Brent Andrew Coull, Ph.D.
This page shows the publications co-authored by Brent Coull and Jarvis Chen.
Comparing denominator sources for real-time disease incidence modeling: American Community Survey and WorldPop. SSM Popul Health. 2021 Jun; 14:100786.
Impact of Differential Privacy and Census Tract Data Source (Decennial Census Versus American Community Survey) for Monitoring Health Inequities. Am J Public Health. 2021 02; 111(2):265-268.
Reproductive justice & preventable deaths: state funding, family planning, abortion, and infant mortality, US 1980-2010. SSM Popul Health. 2016 Dec; 2:277-293.
The Role of Stage at Diagnosis in Colorectal Cancer Black-White Survival Disparities: A Counterfactual Causal Inference Approach. Cancer Epidemiol Biomarkers Prev. 2016 Jan; 25(1):83-9.
Reproductive justice and the pace of change: socioeconomic trends in US infant death rates by legal status of abortion, 1960-1980. Am J Public Health. 2015 Apr; 105(4):680-2.
A geostatistical approach to large-scale disease mapping with temporal misalignment. Biometrics. 2012 Sep; 68(3):849-58.
Methodologic implications of social inequalities for analyzing health disparities in large spatiotemporal data sets: an example using breast cancer incidence data (Northern and Southern California, 1988--2002). Stat Med. 2008 Sep 10; 27(20):3957-83.
Mapping and measuring social disparities in premature mortality: the impact of census tract poverty within and across Boston neighborhoods, 1999-2001. J Urban Health. 2006 Nov; 83(6):1063-84.
Race/ethnicity and changing US socioeconomic gradients in breast cancer incidence: California and Massachusetts, 1978-2002 (United States). Cancer Causes Control. 2006 Mar; 17(2):217-26.
Identifying US County-level characteristics associated with high COVID-19 burden. BMC Public Health. 2021 05 28; 21(1):1007.
Local Residential Segregation Matters: Stronger Association of Census Tract Compared to Conventional City-Level Measures with Fatal and Non-Fatal Assaults (Total and Firearm Related), Using the Index of Concentration at the Extremes (ICE) for Racial, Economic, and Racialized Economic Segregation, Massachusetts (US), 1995-2010. J Urban Health. 2017 04; 94(2):244-258.
Why history matters for quantitative target setting: Long-term trends in socioeconomic and racial/ethnic inequities in US infant death rates (1960-2010). J Public Health Policy. 2015 Aug; 36(3):287-303.
Jim Crow and premature mortality among the US Black and White population, 1960-2009: an age-period-cohort analysis. Epidemiology. 2014 Jul; 25(4):494-504.
The unique impact of abolition of Jim Crow laws on reducing inequities in infant death rates and implications for choice of comparison groups in analyzing societal determinants of health. Am J Public Health. 2013 Dec; 103(12):2234-44.
Lifetime socioeconomic position and twins' health: an analysis of 308 pairs of United States women twins. PLoS Med. 2005 Jul; 2(7):e162.
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